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® Sponsored by Towards a Systems Model for Urban Planning: Moving SDI Towards Active Models of Reality 92nd OGC Technical Committee Calgary Canada John R. Herring, Oracle 15 September 2014 Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
OGC ® Objects in a looking glass are bigger than they appear Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
OGC ® Objects in a looking glass are bigger than they appear Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium The Blind Men and the Elephant John Godfrey Saxe (1816-1887) It was six men of Indostan To learning much inclined, Who went to see the Elephant (Though all of them were blind), That each by observation Might satisfy his mind. The First approached the Elephant, And happening to fall Against his broad and sturdy side, At once began to bawl: "God bless me! but the Elephant Is very like a WALL!“ The Second, feeling of the tusk, Cried, "Ho, what have we here, So very round and smooth and sharp? To me 'tis mighty clear This wonder of an Elephant Is very like a SPEAR!" The Third approached the animal, And happening to take The squirming trunk within his hands, Thus boldly up and spake: "I see," quoth he, "the Elephant Is very like a SNAKE!" The Fourth reached out an eager hand, And felt about the knee "What most this wondrous beast is like Is mighty plain," quoth he: "'Tis clear enough the Elephant Is very like a TREE!" The Fifth, who chanced to touch the ear, Said: "E'en the blindest man Can tell what this resembles most; Deny the fact who can, This marvel of an Elephant Is very like a FAN!" The Sixth no sooner had begun About the beast to grope, Than seizing on the swinging tail That fell within his scope, "I see," quoth he, "the Elephant Is very like a ROPE!" And so these men of Indostan Disputed loud and long, Each in his own opinion Exceeding stiff and strong, Though each was partly in the right, And all were in the wrong! We have to remember that what we observe is not nature in itself, but nature exposed to our method of questioning.“ - Werner Heisenberg
OGC ® The future UP system (neoUP) needs: Integration of various functionality for designing, monitoring and providing spatial services to an urban area. –Smart City: maintain a communication network to all stakeholders (including residents). –Facility Management: keep an “as-built” database with “as planned” branches for proposed changes. –IoT, Sensor Web: were possible monitoring should be via sensors. –Navigation: distributed, multi-network, multimodal, integrated indoor/outdoor navigation as a distributed systems, with transitions at each transfer node at network-to-network connection/interface Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
OGC ® How Do We Help to Build a neoUP system Such a System of Systems cannot be designed and built as a unit. It is complex and, to some extent, unpredictable, and changeable. It must be able to evolve subsystem by subsystem. It must be able to scale from Podunk, Massachusetts, to New York, New York, to Los Angeles, California. Each subsystem must be built separately and designed to interoperate and to be replaced with minimal “readjustment.” It must be “hot swappable” no shutdown needed. Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
OGC ® What do we need to require? Transparency of data –Open formats or –A common encoding rules for transfer or –A common database language (e.g. SQL, RDF…) Separable responsibility –by application –by area –Transfer from server to server (e.g. cellular/multimodal networks) Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
OGC ® Other Presentations at this meeting GeoSemantics DWG –Bojan Bozic - C2-SENSE: Blazing the semantic trail from sensors to users – (Command and Control systems ↔ Sensors) –Lopez Pellicer - Linked Map project: PROV ontology, WMS, and linked data - (Use of RDF as a common format, provenance, Linked Data) Big Data DWG Moving Features SWG (as yet private) OGC Academic Summit 2014 Copyright © 2014 Open Geospatial Consortium
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